THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control
of Student Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
Univergity year and summer session.
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the
use for republication of all news dispatches credited to
it or not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
rights of republication of all other matters herein also
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second class mall matter.
Subcriptlons during the regular school year by carrier
$4.00: by mail, $4.50.
REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BV
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College PublishersRep resent atie
420 MADisom AVE. NEW YORK. N. Y.
CHICAGO * BOSTON * LOS ANGELES * SAN FRANCISCO
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1940-41
FI RE a nd AE
TODAY the 1940 football ,edition of the Uni- The most interesting display on a home foot-
versity of Michigan will face its last oppo- ball game was not the Michigan team which was
nent of the season, Ohio State. Michigan is, consistent in its drab, lifeless and relatively poor
of course, the favorite; the game was a sell-out play, but rather the Michigan Band which was
weeks ago, and Fire and Water predicts Mich-
igan will win by a goodly margin. In fact, we just as consistent between the halves in com-
agree with the Daily's sports staff (for a change) pletely out-playing, out-marching, and out-
in holding that Michigan has the best grid showing in ingenuity the opposition band. In
squad in the country, despite its heartbreaking fact, a good percentage of the crowds of that
loss to Minnesota. era ate hot dogs, drank well-known national
We would like to see Ohio State beaten today beverages (by Daily rules we are not allowed
by a tremendous score. We never did like Ohio to specify any particular brands), walked around
State or any of its sports tactics. It is hard to the stadium during the whole game and only
forget the night Michigan with the truly great assumed their seats at half-time.
Jake Townsend was playing Ohio State in bas-
ketball and the Buckeyes assigned three men to PERHAPS TYPICAL of Michigan's play of
foul Townsend as much as possible as the only that era was the performance of one famed
way O.S.U. could hope for victory. Townsend's "Touchdown Louie", a second-string quarter-
back and sides looked like hamburger at the back who always was sent in to play in a pinch
end of the first half. Also in the line of un- and did quite well in calling the play that scored
pleasant reminiscences is the football clash in the touchdown. Usually, however, the touch-
which the Buckeyes tried desperately to beat down resulted from one or more Wolverines
Michigan by more than 40 points, merely to becoming confused or Louie calling the wrong,
show that OSU was better than Minnesota, signals. At least, that is the campus legend.
which had defeated the Maize and Blue, 39-6. The legend also relates that in those days of
In fact, this column today will be devoted 7 to 6 the point-after-touchdown was highly
largely to football reminiscences on the days important and Louie invariably called upon
before Harmon and Evy and the boys from Kiski some member of the team who had never be-
proceeded to reshape Michigan's football destiny. fore touched a football either with his feet or
We came here in '37 when Michigan won four hands to kick the point-after. But miraculously
and lost four and was gradually emerging from we'd emerge with a one-point victory.
its victory, drought. It was the era of 7 to 6 Best example of Michigan's conservative foot-
and the days when the campus would assemble ball performances is the following quarterback-
in Hill Auditorium for pep meetings that con- ing-coaching gem: The Maize and Blue were
sisted of a great deal of noise and very little behind by six points, were in possession of the
optimism. Usually the Band would begin the ball on the 35-yard-line with third down coming
meeting by striding and blaring into the Auditor- up and six seconds left to play in the game.
ium and assuming their semi-circular position The only chance for a Michigan victory was
on the rostrum. Then the cheerleaders would two long forwards, calling time-out immediately
lead the singing of a few Michigan songs and after the completion or incompletion of the first.
yells and the captain of the football team would But Michigan elected to play safe and kick and
be dragged from his pre-game bed at the Barton did so-to the dismay and usual disgust of the
Hills Country Club to tell the crowd "we may 35,000 faithful fans.
not win, but we'll be in there fighting all the Then came, first, Kodros and Heikkinen and
time." This sincere cliche was always followed later Harmon, Evy and the Kiski boys. Mich-
by tremendous cheering and then the pep meet- igan's football fortunes rose, and reached its
ing would be over. The next day the football peak this year when no longer was heard the
team would proceed to give their all, thus ful- familiar autumn-Saturday afternoon question
filling the captain's prediction, but would also of the football drought era: Do you plan to
proceed to lose by some unholy score of 27-0 or go to the game or get drunk downtown this
39-6 or 28-6. afternoon?"
k- " }
;; x F
Now Watch Me.
Hervie Haufler .
Paul M. Chandlier
Howard A. Goldman
. . . . Managing' Editor
. . . . Editorial Director
. . . . City Editor
. . . . Associate Editor
. . . . Associate Editor
* . * . Associate Editor
* . * .Sports Editor
. . . . Women's Editor
. . . . Exchange Editor
Business Manager . . .
Assistant Business Manager
Women's Business Manager
Women's Advertising Manager
NIGHT EDITOR: CHESTER BRADLEY
The editorials published in The Mihigan
Daily are written by members of The Daily
staff and represent the views of the writer
rJHE ACTION of the House of Repre-
isentatives on Tuesday refusing to
adj'oun this session of Congress has finally
forced the Senate to consider the highly con-
troversial Walter-Logan bill, characterized by
the anti-New Deal press as a "slap at the Pres-
The bill, designed to subject the rules and
decisions of the Federal administrative agencies
to court review, passed the House by a vote of
279 to 97 last spring and it is conceded that
there is much sentiment for it in the Senate.
However, the President will undoubtedly veto
the bill and he has already been supported in
his opposition by the Supreme Court in its de-
cision on the Walsh-Healy case delivered April
29, in which it spoke out against "judicial super-
vision of administrative procedure" and upheld
the right of the executive and legislative branches
to set up any standards they see fit for govern-
Under the guise of reform the Walter-Logan
bill sets up an instrument to attempt an over-
throw of the whole body of administrative ruling
and procedure created since the establishment
of the Interstate Commerce Commission in 1887.
Qualified by a number of significant exceptions,
a political weapon, the bill is principally aimed
at such New Deal agencies as FHA, FCA, HOLC
and above all, the NLRB.
IT CREATES review machinery of so compli-
cated and intricate a nature that the bill
would easily enervate the work of any agency by
its constant overbearing restrictions. Admin-
istrative agencies were set up by Congress, it-
self, to deal with the various complex and par-
ticular problems of modern life, since that body
possessed neither the specialized knowledge nor
the necessary time for performing the tasks
themselvgs. This delegation of power is the
basis for carrying on democratic government
today, allowing for the competent and efficient
execution of policy vested in the legislature and
To subject this fundamental process of gov-
ernment- to review by the judicial branch, as
in essence the Walter-Logan bill proposes, is to
hog-tie democracy and aggravate its greatest
weakness, namely, the inability of effectively
realizing and executing the will of the people.
The task of the judicial branch of government
is to determine law, w'ile that of our adminis-
trative branch is to determine fact, which in our
complex industrial era can only be adequately
performed by a body of experts, well versed in
the problems they deal with.
The Supreme Court and numerous bar asso-
ciations throughout the nation have recognized
this concept of American government that allows
the judiciary to determine the law and reserves
the determination of fact and analysis to the
administrative branch. It is the principle that
allows. American government to furction. We
hope that the United States Senate will also
recognize this fundamental principle and make
unnecessary President Roosevelt's veto.
- Robert Speckhard
And The Symphony .. .
1CE AND THE SYMPHONY- an un
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
WASHINGTON-The diplomatic reports Pres-
ident Roosevelt now has on his desk all indicate
that the war has reached the most crucial point
in its variegated history, and that adroit, even
strong-arm diplomacy by the United States
might tip the balance to a British victory.
How this may be done is now the most vital
the democratizing America, the symphony is at
last being' turned over to its rightful owners,
the people. Classical phonograph records are
now available at low cost, symphony radio pro-
grams are becoming popular-and now at last
comes a step which clearly removes the sym-
phony from the dowager class. This, step is
Walt Disney's newest full-length production-
It is by no means the work of Disney alone-
but also the work of Leopold Stokowski with
the Philadelphia Symphony and music com-
mentator Deems Taylor, as well as thousands
of expert technicians.
Disney and his men have been working on
Fantasia for more than two years now and have
spent staggering sums on its production-but
that doesn't matter. What is important is that
the Symphony at last belongs to the people.
THE PRODUCTION starts with a brief intro-
duction by Deems Taylor, and the entire
two-and-a-half-hour performance is conducted
like any ordinary concert. But it is enhanced
by Disney's fairylike combinations of line and
The first selection on the program is Bach's
D minor Toccata and Fugue, then Tschaikow-
sky's Nutcracker Suite,, with a ballet on the
screen performed by flowers, fairies, fish, fall-
ing leaves and mushrooms. Mickey Mouse then
appears in the title role of Dukas' Sorcerer's
Apprentice. Dinosaurs pound their tremendous
bulk up and down in a primeval ooze to Igor
Stravinsky's discordant Rite of Spring. And on
it goes-Moussorgsky's Night on Bald Mountain,
a scary thunder-and-lightning spook scene-
and Beethoven's Pastoral Symphony-all pic-
tured in an engrossing wedding of sight and
And what sound! The engineers have im-
proved upon the symphony orchestra! The mu-
sic comes not only from the screen, but from
everywhere-the front, the back, the roof of the
theatre-and on the screen it follows the charac-
ters around. The sound equipment for the pro-
duction is so expensive that only 12 theatres
will be able to show the picture at one time, the
film travelling the continent like a theatrical
SCIENTIFIC as well as artistic perfection has
been reached in Fantasia. Disney techni-
cians studied prehistoric animals for Rite of
Spring, astrological phenomena for Night on
Bald Mountain. In fact, the New York Academy
of Sciences asked for a private showing of the
Rite sequences because they thought its dino-
saurs better than all available fossils and taxi-
dermy in (ic world.
question before the White House and State De-
To understand the role which the United
States may or may not play in tipping this bal-
ance, one must look back on the history of this
The attempt to invade England last September
stands out like the Battle of the Marne, when
in 1914 the Germans came within a few miles
of taking Paris. Had they penetrated fifteen
miles further the outcome of the World War
would have been different.
But from that moment on, the World War
settled down to a long drawn-out siege, in which
the sticking powers of the German people were
pitted against the immense resources of the
Allies, and during which the German war ma-
chine lost its immediate advantage of advance
Twenty-six years later-in September, 1940-
the Battle of Britain seems to have been almost
identical. At one time the Germans actually
had barges loaded with men headed for British
ports. But the alertness of the Royal Air Force,
plus bad weather, drove them back.
The entire force of Hitler's mighty military
machine, after years of painstaking preparation,
was poised for this attack. Now that the attack
has failed, Hitler has had to settle down to a
waiting, harassing policy.
Such a policy easily can be disastrous. For
the key to Hitler's political success has been
his constant uncorking of victories for the
German people. Austria, Czechoslovakia, Nor-
way, Denmark, Holland, Belgium and France
all have been held tip as the glorious reward
for terrific sacrifice and suffering.
By LAURENCE MASCOTT
Terrific power and deep emotional intensity
best characterize Dostoyevski's "Crime and Pun-
ishment" which will be shown for the last time
at 8:30 tonight at the Lydia Mendelssohn The-
The screen version, in French, completely lives
up to the excellence of the famed novel upon
which it is based. The picture, moreover, has an
advantage in presenting the superb acting of
Pierre Blanchar as the student-murderer, Harry
Baur as the police inspector and Madeleine
Ozeray. Rarely on the screen or on the stage
is seen the sweeping, terrible intensity of emo-
tion that is portrayed in "Crime and Punish-
ment." From the time of the horrible murder,
through the writhings of the murderer, to the
inevitable, climactic confession, there is no emo-
tional letdown, either for the audience or in the
"Crime and Punishment" is indeed a dramatic
gem that must be seen by all who enjoy drama
(Continued from Page 2)
examinations. The last date for fil-
ing application is noted in each case:
Teacher in Indian Communit and
Boarding Schools, January 3, 1941.
Agriculture, salary $1,800 and
Elementary Grades, salary $1,620
Home Economics, salary $1,620 and
Remedial Reading, salary $1,800.
Special or Opportunity Classes,
Music, salary $1,620 and $1,800.
Art, salary $1,620 and $2,000.
Departmental Guard, salary $1,200,
December 6, 1940.
Complete announcement on file at
the University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information,
201 Mason Hall. Office hours: 9-12
Bacteriology Seminar on Monday,
November 25, at 8:00 p.m. in Room
1564 East Medical Building. Sub-
ject: "Bacterial Decomposition of
Carbohydrates." All interested are
Transfer Music Education Students,
Graduate and Undergraduate: Com-
prehensive examination in Vocal and
Instrumental Methods and Practice
Teaching, 1:00 p.m. today, Roam 608.
Tower, for validation of transfer
credit in the above subjects.
Bacteriology 111A (Laboratory
Course) will meet Monday, November
25, at 1:00 p.m. in Room 2562 East
Medical Building. Each student
should come provided wih a $5.00 Hy-
gienic Laboratory Coupon procurable
at the Cashier's Office.
Choral Union Concert: The New
York Philharmonic Symphony Orch-
estra, John Barbirolli, Conductor, will
give the fourth program in the Choral
Union Concert Series on Sunday
afternoon, November 24, at 3 o'clock
sharp, in Hill Auditorium.
The public is particularly request-
ed to be seated amply on time since
the concert will begin promptly and
will be internationally broadcast.
Exhibition, College of Architecture
and Design: The annual exhibition of
student work ofithe member schools
of the Association of Collegiate
Schools of Architecture is being
shown in the third floor exhibition
room of the Architecture Building.
Open daily 9 to 5, except Sunday,
librough November 27 T1'l public r
of Physics at 4:15 on Monday, Novem-
ber 25, in the Rackham Amphitheatre.
The public is cordially invited.
University Lecture: H. Lauterpacht,
Whewell Professor of International
Law at Cambridge University, will
lecture on the subject, "Problems of
Post-War International Reconstruc-
tion," under the auspices of the Law
School and the Departmetn of Poli-
tical Science at 4:15 p.m. on Mon-
day, December 2, in the Rackham
Lecture Hall. The public is cordially
To Seniors and Juniors of the Col-
lege of Engineering and Others En-
rolled for the Lecture Series on Naval
Subjects-. The second lecture of the
series will be delivered at 4:00 p.m.
Tuesday, November 26, in Room 438
West Engr. Bldg. Subject: "Organi-
zation and Administration of the
Naval Shore Establishment." Speak-
er, Captain L. A. Davidson, U.S.N.
Professor of Naval Science and Tac-
A lecture, "The Battle of America,"
will be given on Wednesday evening,
November 27, at the Masonic Temple
by Colonel Henry W. Miller, Professor
of Mechanism and Engineering Draw-
ing. Colonel Miller was in charge of
heavy artillery on the Western Front
during the first World War, and is an
authority on matters of national de-
fense. The lecture ds open to the
International Center: The subject
under discussion at the Round Table
today from 3:00 to 5:00 p.m., will be
"Political Mythism." Eric Stein will
Saturday Luncheon Group meets
today, 12:15 p.m., at Lane Hall.
Social Service Field Trip to Ann
Arbor social service agencies is sched-
uled for today. All interested stu-
dents should be at Lane Hall at 1:15
Suomi Club meeting tonight at 8:00
at the International Center.
Informal Graduate Dance tonight
from 0-12 p.m. in the Assembly Hall
of the Rackham Building. Come
with or without partners. Bridge
and refreshments. Admission charge.
All graduate students and faculty
Art Cinema League: The French
version of the film "Crime and Pun-
ishment" will be shown tonight at
8:30 p.m. Tickets may be purchased
between 10:30 a.m. and 8:45 p.m. at
the Lydia Mendelssohn box office.
For reservations call 6300.
1 N, ..
Economics Club: Mr. Guy H. Or-
cutt will present "A Mechanical Mo-
del for Solving Problems in Economic
Theory" before the Economics Club
on Monday, Nvember 25, at 8:00 p.m.
in Rackham Amphitheatre. Mem-
bers of the staffs and graduate stu-
dents in Economics and Business Ad-
ministration are cordially invited.
Students in General Chemistry:
The Division of General Chemistry is
sponsoring a series of sound films on
the subjects of (1) catalysis, (2) col-
loids, (3) molecular theory of matter,
(4) oxidation and reduction, and (5)
electrochemistry. These films, which
should take about an hour for the
Sntire series, will be shown in the
Natural Science Auditorium on Mon-
day, Nov. 25, at 4:30 p.m. All stu-
dents who care to attend are cordi-
Social Service Seminar meets Tues-
day, Nov. 26 at 7:15 p.m. Lane Hall.
Mr. John Moore will talk on "Ann
Arbor Social Agencies." All interest-
ed students are welcome.
Religious Music Seminar meets
Monday, Nov. 25, 4:15 p.m. at Lane
A.I.E.E.: Mr. E. V. Sayles, Chair-
man of the Michigan Section, will
speak on "Transmission and Distri-
bution System Voltages," Tuesday,
November 26, in the Michigan Union
at 8:00 p.m.
Senior Mechanicals: Mr. R. R. Fal-
ler, representative of the Ethyl Gaso-
line Corporation, Detroit, Michigan,
will interview 1941 Seniors and Grad-
uate Students in Room 221, West En-
gineering Bldg., on Wednesday, Nov.
27, 9:00 a.m.-5:00- p.m. -Call for in-
Varsity Glee Club: There will be
no rehearsal on Sunday, November
24, because of the symphony concert.
All members are expected to attend a
special rehearsal on Tuesday, Novem-
ber 26, at 4:00 p.m. There will be no
rehearsal on Tuesday evening before
the serenade as previously stated. All
members who cannot attend the
Tuesday afternoon rehearsal are ex-
pected to notify one of the officers.
International Center: In the Sun-
day Evening Program, on Sunday,
November 24, at 7 o'clock, Professor
Dwight L. Dumond, of the Depart-
ment of History, will speak on "Our
Old World Heritage." Ths lecture
follows the regular Sunday Evening
Supper at 6 o'clock.
The Lutheran Student Association
will meet Sunday evening in the Zion
Lutheran Parish Hall at 5:30. Supper
will be srved and afterward Dorothy
AiHm- wil lead a discussion on "Thy